Kriti can considered to be built out of several different submodules:
- The state engine; this is responsible for managing the state of different parts of a game and the engine.
- The math library; this provides general 3D mathematics data-types, functions, as well as some 2D computational geometry functionality.
- The rendering engine; this is where the 3D magic happens and pretty pictures are generated.
- The scene library; this is where models are created and animated, cameras set up, and lights tweaked. Basically, the scene graph.
- The interface library; this provides code to glue together the interface the user sees with the rest of the codebase.
- The GUI library; this provides for all your interactive needs.
- The physics integration; this provides a wrapper for Bullet, allowing for a unified interface within kriti for rendering and physics.
Message and logging system¶
Kriti has a very complete logging system, intended to be used mostly for debugging.
Kriti also has an external resource management system, intended to be agnostic to the method used to actually store information. While at the moment this is a simple wrapper around the host filesystem, the intention is that it will also allow for loading from ZIP archives as well.
Unlike some other game libraries, Kriti does not require much out of the buildsystem. While only CMake integration is currently tested, it should be straightforward to integrate with anything make-alike.
To add Kriti into a project using CMake, simply add the following line somewhere in your buildscripts:
Once that has been added, simply change your
target_link_libraries line to
Kriti will take over the
main() function, leaving you to implement a
gameEntryPoint() function somewhere in your source tree. This will be
explained further in the Basics section later.
TODO: finish explanation of project architecture.